The Clash of Civilizations?
Huntington contends that culturally based “civilizations” exert stronger holds on people than economic systems, levels of development, or even political systems. Clearly, he views culture and civilization as, at least partially and importantly, distinct from economic and political life, a view that many scholars of political culture (e.g., Inglehart 1997; Putnam with Leonardi and Nanetti 1993; Thompson, Ellis, and Wildavsky 1990; Eckstein 1988) would dispute. In his later expansion of this article’s themes, Huntington focuses particularly on language and religion as clear indices of the distinctiveness of various civilizations (1996).
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Lewis, B. 1990. The roots of Muslim rage. The Atlantic Monthly. (September): 60.Google Scholar
- Lewis, B. 1992. Untitled. Time (June 15): 24–28.Google Scholar
- Mahbubani, K. 1992. The west and the rest. The National Interest (Summer): 3–13.Google Scholar
- Roosevelt, A. 1988. For lust of knowing. Boston: Little, Brown.Google Scholar
- Schneider, D. 1993. A Russian movement rejects western tilt. Christian Science Monitor (February 5): 5–7.Google Scholar
- Stankevich, S. 1992. Russia in search of itself. The National Interest (Summer): 47–51.Google Scholar
- Triandis, H. 1989. Cross-cultural studies of individualism and collectivism. Nebraska Symposium on Motivation, vol. 37: 41–133.Google Scholar
- Triandis, H. 1990. Untitled. New York Times (December 25): 41.Google Scholar
- Weidenbaum, M. 1993. Greater China: The next economic superpower? St. Louis: Washington University Center for the Study of American Business, Contemporary Issues, Series 57: 2–3.Google Scholar